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shower shaking things up in russia. witnesses report hearing and feeling a powerful blast followed by bright burning objects falling from the sky earlier this morning. we're told building shook, car alarms went off, cell phone service interrupted. 250 injuries mostly caused by broken glass. we're waiting for this d.a. 14, the one we're wait fog this afternoon, it actually will pass close enough in the atmosphere, where we could have communication satellites orbiting the earth, i guess there is a very outside, almost no chance, but an outside chance it could disrupt communications. >> i'm now concerned. bill nye the science guy will be joining us to explain all of this to us when we don't understand the you nuances. >>> coming up, does chuck hagel stand a chance of a favorable vote in the senate. the latest right after the break. ave a concierge! i know; it's exciting! wow! what exactly is a cashback concierge? well there's lots of ways you can get cash back - i'm here to help you get the most bang-for-your-buck. it's a personalized thing from discover. it's easy, we won't try and s
the major powers, china has a key role to play here. japan, would like to see russia for a more helpful. obviously, the united nations, security council still has a role to play in many issues as it celebrates its next set of actions. but we have to, together, find a way to make sure that the kim family regime doesn't feel invulnerable when it improves its march towards a nuclearized icbm. when it improves its capabilities through provocations to the region. we need, in other words, an offense not just a defense. to put it in a different way. we have to shift from what has been defensive containment that's been very leaky because of cooperation with iran proliferation off the peninsula with the fact we have not stopped this long march to a capability, to an offensive containment strategy where the united states, especially its key allies, south korea and japan, augment in the first instance, a defensive posture, through improved and more integrated intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance through ballistic missile capability, through a readiness to deal with provocations across the
states. the two the started it, united states and russia, have the largest arsenal. everyone has dozens. the united states and russia have 95% of the weapons. then you get united kingdom, france, china, india, pakistan, each with somewhere between 100 and 200 nuclear-weapons. north korea has a couple of weapons, maybe somewhere between six and 12. every time the test the use up some of their plutonium. the negotiated agreement in the 1990's with the nine states. host: what is the infrastructure that is needed to be a real threat? guest: that is a very quick -- a very good question. north korea cannot deliver this weapon. it is probably too bulky to put on a plane or missile. there is not much they can do with it. baby fat exit. but that is about it. most countries get a clear weapons and that is to stop other countries to stop from attacking them. it is one of the reasons nuclear-weapons have not been used in 60 years, despite the united states being in major wars. no one has used a nuclear weapon and that is because it not have much military value. you are seeing this change, particula
relationship changed and evolved with russia during the obama administration? what are the positives and negatives? guest: i think what has happened with russia, putin, who is the leader of russia, who came from the k.g.b., who came from the old soviet union, in my estimation is going back to his bad old ways. there was great hope for democracy in russia and nominally there are still elections and there's democracy but putin has consolidated power and has made it very difficult for democrats in russia to be able to have democratic government. and that's the big worry. and of course when you look at what russia has done and what china has done in the united nations, they have wielded their veto power and made it difficult for us to slap sanctions on iran, to help prevent iran from having a nuclear weapon. they have not been good players. and so i've seen russian democracy slide backwards. as long as putin is there, and it's really a shame because i think the russian people really want democracy. and i think putin is trying to be like the old communist leaders that we all remember, khr
.s., britain, france, russia and china plus germany-- was catherine ashton of the european union. >> i hope that the iranian side are looking positively on the proposals that we've put forward. we work extremely hard in a very considered manner collectively on behalf of the united nations security council who mandate us to do so in order to try and get >> warner: far from almaty, secretary of state kerry said in paris that the talks had been useful, but he also reiterated the u.s. position. >> iran knows what it needs to do. the president has made clear his determination to implement his policy that iran will not have a nuclear weapon. >> warner: and in jerusalem, israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu called again for the threat of military measures. >> i believe that this requires the international community to ratchet up its sanctions and make clear that if this continues there will be also a credible military sanction. i think no other means will make iran obey the wishes of the international community. >> warner: iran insists its nuclear program is for peaceful energy production, no
. it shook central russia, injuring nearly a thousand people. windows blew out and more than 4,000 homes and businesses in one city. russian sciencists say it was the size of a school bus and was traveling at 40,000 miles an hour. it created a blast similar to 300-tons of dynamite. pieces caused craters20 feet wide. damage is estimated to be $33 million. it happened hours before the close call with a large ast era," d. it came with in 17,000 miles of earth. the crowd gathered to catch a look at the space rock. the light shows up in the sky are peaking the public's interest as well as congress. they say they will hold a hearing on so-called killer asteroids to find better ways to identity and address potential dangers. we have posted more of the video from that explosion. look for the video player right there on the front page. >> san francisco police need your help as they search for a man suspected of multiple attacks on women. he is a suspect in two random attacks and they say both involved women walking alone early in the morning. both victims say a man approached them from the oppos
to sleep. >> we haven't confirmed this, but a lot of video out of russia last night. this is crazy stuff. morgan freeman "deep impact" type stuff. 400 people injured. nutso stuff out of russia. we have enough to worry about, don't we, everyone? great show, everyone. tgif. "morning joe" starts right now. ♪ rock the boat ♪ don't tip the boat over ♪ rock the boat ♪ don't rock the boat baby >> united states ain't nothing better. >> we didn't have water. we didn't have showers. we didn't have hot meals. >> it was literally like being in a floating port-a-potty. just human waste everywhere. >> they had a sign outside their cabin saying "need medication." basically they ran out of their medication and their basic needs. >> the crew on the boat, unbelievable. those guys had worse conditions than we did, and they were serving us. >> what's the first thing you're going to do? >> chick-fil-a, i think. >> all right. good morning. it is friday and one hell of a good friday for those thousands of passengers who are now back on land and off that cruise ship. it's february 15th. welcome to "morn
and we went on a trip with the first lady, and a small group of journalists out to russia, and got a chance to see interesting sites, and a close-up look at hillary clinton, and one of the things that stood out in my mind, not the temples and all of that, but this moment in kazakhstan, and she was presented with a whip, and normally it's just the men that carries the whips with them, and she was considered so powerful as a first lady and she was presented with one of them, and she got a kick out of that, and there were a lot of jokes that followed that. >> right. we used to call them remember the hillary clinton trips. and they were under the radar, and there was some coverage but not as much, so you could really get to know her. it was a small group. and there was very interesting times. of course i have been following her for the past four years at the state department. >> jill, you actually said something that was pretty interesting earlier today and you wrote a whole article about it, and nobody saw her sleep. you never knew if you saw her get sleep during those trips, and she
by the activist. they are angry . no injuries are reported. russia, marking 70 years since the end of the battle of stalingrade. soldiers marched solemnly and a vintage tank rolled in the city once known as stalingrad. that was one . bloodiest cities and turning point in the world war. >> well, you might know they're going to play a game tomorrow in new orleans. have you heard about this? brian kilirks meades had a preview . breaking word on who is joining the football hall of fame. they announce it right before the big game and it is ground hog day. the guy is going to see the shadow or not . punxsutawney phil 'big moment in the spotlight and remember the movie? bill murray waking toupt song over and over. ♪ no mountain we can't climb. ♪ hey. ♪ i golt you, babe. ♪ i got you, babe. ♪ [ kitt ] you know what's impressive? a talking car. but i'll tell you what impresses me. a talking train. this ge locomotive can tell you exactly where it is, what it's carrying, while using less fuel. delivering whatever the world needs, when it needs it. ♪ after all, what's the point of talking if you
happened in russia a number of years ago. they did that in a movie theater. 120 people died. >> 117, probably -- what was close to 120, october of 2002 when that happened. they sent in gas, and people died from inhalation, gas poisoning. so you're right. what are the top priorities for negotiators as the standoff continues here? >> the most important thing is to have a dialogue between the hostage taker and the negotiator. you want to be able to gain credibility. everything is a negotiation. if he says i need some sodas, well, they can negotiate and to say let me talk to the child, let me know that he is okay. the bottom line to this whole thing is he has the onus of being responsible right now. and he is. he is starting to develop what we call the stockholm syndrome, which is a very important type of thing. it's bonding, and that's very important. >> how long will officials allow this standoff to continue before taking more aggressive action? >> i don't think they're going to take aggressive action. i think they'll continue to negotiate and talk. talking is the name of the game. un
's reigning skuds down. it's horrified the west, everyone except perhaps russia. >> most military experts agree if the west wanted to help, they would impose a no-fly zone, not allow syrian helicopters to bomb. >> the white house isn't there yet. >> the president is defiantly not there. he seems to see syria -- he might not be wrong. he sees it as insoluble. you can't solve it. the american public is not interested. you see this in poll after poll. they are not interested in getting deeper into it than we already are. there's no pressure on the administration except from the syrian rebels to do anything. >> and from john mccain and former senator kerry. and others. he wasn't as forward leaning as mccain and others. in the senate we are arguing we had to rethink this. hillary clinton and leon panetta and chairman dempsey and others argued and the president rejected it. >> that's the governoring reality. john kerry wants to do x, y and z but he works for the president now. i don't think you are going to see that much different. you are going to see the seron rebels getting something from am
. >>> olympic gold medalist lindsey vonn might not be ready to compete until russia. after a horrific looking accident on the slopes today. the crash puts her olympic hopes in jeopardy. vonn competing in the alpine world championships in austria. she comes off a jump and lands awkwardly on her right knee and then she goes down. it doesn't look good. afterwards it was announced vonn tore both her acl and mcl as well as fracturing a bone in her leg. pans and fellow skiers in absolute shock. vonn airlifted there the course to a local hospital to be treated for her injuries. vonn's sponsor red bull recently hired extra security because of a rumored relationship with tiger woods. she has been in the news a lot lately. let's hit the healllie pad. could the super bowl blackout been prevented? superdome officials were barned of potential power failure in october. they spent over a half a million bucks thinking they fixed the problem. blackout still being investigated. >>> world peace. striving for. but today world peace was suspended. well, we are talking about the lakers forward for grabbing brandon
and through my involvement with x5, i detoured back into hi path to my flight to space, and ended up in russia, training as a backup, and when i was there, i had no idea that i would get a chance tofully to space. i was just given an opportunity to go and train. and a lot of people may have said, well, why should i spend six months in the cold winter of moscow, and just go there for no apparent reason. and to me it was an opportunity to go spend time if with the astronauts and go to the same places the first person who went to space resided, and that whole history of the russian space program compelled me to go there. and being there gave me that opportunity to be at the right place at the right time. unfortunately for the primary crew member, northwestern who was suppose -- the person who was supposed to fliful he developed kidney stone which disqualified him from the flight. but fortunately for me, i was there to say, i'll take his seat! and that what i did. and this is another point i usually -- when i talk to students, which i do quite often, i try to tell them that if you have a passion,
back. >> clinton tried to hit the reset button with russia. >> we rocked ha edworked hard t write russian word. did we get it? >> you got it wrong. >> we got it wrong. >> reporter: in burma, the fatal pains of a new democracy. but the embassy attack in benghazi is her greatest regret. >> i take full responsibility. >> reporter: prompting a rare emotional outburst. >> at this point what difference does it make. >> reporter: will she run in 2016? the answers only prompt more speculation. >> i have absolutely no plans to run. >> reporter: she flew almost a million miles, visited 112 countries. kicked up her heels, threw back a few drinks on the side. a month of illness grounded her at the end. >> for me, it truly is a bittersweet moment. to leave this room for the last time as second of state. >> reporter: enter the next secretary of state. >> american foreign policy is not defined by drones and deployments alone. >> reporter: john kerry. tall, distinguished, gray haired, son of a foreign service officer. >> if you are trying to get some take light between me and secretary clinton, t
? >> i don't think the meetings greatly changed the equation, the vice president did meet with russia's foreign minster and the envoy overseeing the response to syria. this really enabled him to reach out to those folks to make the position known on the world stage as well as you pointed out. he called for him to step down. that's something he has been doing for sometime now. the white house is not engaging any differently in syria. russia remains the staunchest allies. they opposed the un actions. in terms of the bottom line. i don't think anything changes, but again it does provide biden with that platform to reiterate the administration's stance. they are calling for the president to go and if you speak with senior officials, they believe that assad is becoming increasingly isolated and will ultimately step down. the killings continue to be one of the largest challenges for the administration. >> while i have you, here it is. this is a picture of the president released earlier today. president obama skeet shooting back in august. i understand you have new information from officials
've had history, in russia they did that in a movie theater where over a hundred people died because you've got to understand one thing, jon the lung capacity of that child is different than that of the hostage taker. if they do not know what type of ailments which one might have or how much their breathing technique is, the amount of oxygen in that space where they are being held. jon: and it's a small space. he had this thing ready. i was at first under the impression that it was this entire underground warren but it's quite small? it's something like 6x8. a small trailer. >> the fact that the little boy has been given access to things like cheese crackers, and a hot wheels car, that is a good sign? >> that is an extent sign. it shows that the hostage taker is bonding with him. we call that the stockholm syndrome where the hostage taker and the hostage are starting to get -- understand each other. there are requests, there are give and takes, that also will happen between the hostage negotiator on the hostage taker. jon: if he wanted to kill this child he could have done it by now, rig
. it was a lost opportunity of strengthening he could have done in the region. for china, iran, and russia and pakistan, we need more allies in that region and not to isolate ourselves. to leave afghanistan too quickly will put them in the arms of other countries. we would miss an opportunity to grow a real partnership over there. i definitely think maybe that's not military, maybe state department stuff instead. [indiscernible] i feel like cutting banks' stock will limit our ability to have that impact. when we talk about the american economy and american workers and values, it's good for us to be good to other places and that helps us here at home too. [indiscernible] it affects us in an indirect way, maybe not as much as social security and medicare. sequestration has really gotten people up in arms. i was looking for more of him to talk about that or how he was going to reduce the deficit host: we will talk about all the issues that president obama laid out in the state of the union address including the responses by the republicans. lawmakers will join us on the show. our boast is --
we're going to do away with tears because they may know china and russia and north korea and iran are all going to do away with the capabilities. so that's one of the objections i have two chuck hagel, his nomination. >> host: u.s.a. to the papers he would reach a filibuster against his nomination. it looks according to the "baltimore sun" that all circuits are democrats and two of your colleagues are also going to support his nomination. in in fact it can be 60. >> guest: let me correct your first spirit are not filibustering. i have to do is demand a 60-vote margin. i'm doing that. in fact, almost all controversial appointments. cabinet level appointments end up with a 60-vote margin. yeah, you may be right. they may be right there and if so you'll see people change their votes so they can be in the prevailing side. that is something quite common. but the problems i have with him, let's keep in mind coming yesterday we had a vote. everyone of the republicans voted against his confirmation and the reason is that very partially from what we just not talked about, the partially wit
from tyranny, not about hunting. host: a lot of stories deal with the asteroid over russia. this is the announcement of a hearing taking a look at asteroids. it is from the house science, space and technology committee. according to chairman of lamar smith -- this morning a smaller meteorite hit a russian city injuring hundreds. it will invest in a future hearing in the house of representatives. democrats line. caller: i just want to say that many conservatives have been saying for the last couple of years that they are against spending. we have to cut back spending. all of a sudden they say we should put an armed guard in every school, turning them into fortresses. if you look at how many schools there are, there are a hundred thousand fund -- 100,000 public schools. that includes just high schools, middle schools, and elementary schools. i will let you do the math on how much it will cost to turn every school into a fortress. against spending. at the drop of a hat they are ready to spend all of the money to turn schools into fortresses and they want to handguns to teacher
does pick up from iraq you have saudi arabia, russia, other major oil producing countries that will be declining as far as their production is concerned. so this is only going to make up for that decline that we see in other major countries. the third big reason is demand is going to increase at a much higher rate than supply is. you look at china for example, per capita we consume 20 barrels per year in the united states. china is at 2. that's 1.2 billion people. imagine fit goes to 3 or 4 barrels a year. the increase in demand is going to out strip supply many times over. gregg: same thing with india. >> the reason i somewhat disagree with that, right there is great increasing demand. the whole his traoeft oil market has been that technological improvements that completely out stripped the demand for oil and we are seeing that now. there is a revolution going on because of fracking, because of or sopbt tal drilling technologies, that you look at what is happening in north today coat tarbgnorth dakota. every time we drill we find more oil there. i think the future is pret
, but in terms of impact, russia hasn't been reset. the arab spring, we're hardly ahead of that curve. iran is closer to a nuclear weapon. relations with israel are anything but smooth all these years later, 4 1/2 years later. but she leaves with about a 80% approval rating. >> steve: she also has that stain on her resume of benghazi. during the question and answer sequence at the council of foreign relations yesterday, she said, we know leadership has its cost that ambassador chris stevens and the other three americans understood that danger and, quote, we must always strive to be worthy of that honor. >> gretchen: secretary of state coming in, john kerry, has a huge job. we got so many problems all around the world. we've got the explosion in turkey this morning. don't know if that's a terrorist attack. we got syria, the mali and al-qaeda growing in northern africa. not to mention the nuclear problems in iran and north korea and you could go on and on and on. so huge job. let's look back on hillary clinton's time as secretary of state. i guess we have a little fun with this [ laughter ]
of the u.s. tightens the conflict here. iran and russia has called it provocative, even some in turkey itself are angry. the group responsible for that attack last friday on the u.s. embassy in alaska rah cited deployment for a reason. others are saying the u.s. is not doing enough, that they literally are standing by the sidelines with 60,000-plus dead and 700,000 refugees. still, as we saw in that israeli attack on syria targets last week, this crisis is more and more becoming a regional conflict, and right now some men and women from the states are more involved. back to you, jon. jon: all right. greg talcott reporting live from turkey. greg, thank you. jenna: another story out of the middle easts we're watching very closely today, iran's president making history, becoming the first iranian head of state to visit egypt since iran's 1979 revolution. his trip is the latest sign, some say, of improved relations between these two countries. such a visit, we should mention, would have been pretty unthinkable under egypt's former president, mubarak, who signed a peace treaty with israel w
, russia, all at each other's throats. jon: i was talking with gordon earlier. he said we tend to lean on the chinese and get them to stop this. he doesn't think that is viable solution this time. >> he is absolutely right. i'm not a buyer somehow we'll pull china on side with us to bring north korea into the fold. i just don't see how we constantly fool ourselves into thinking that. if you look at china, there is lot of people like to make what they do more complex than it is, just imagine what is in their best interests and expect them to do it. it is not in their best interests to promote instability in north korea. therefore they will continue to prop up that regime no matter what we would like them to do. >> they are worried about the collapse of the north korean government, mass starvation, millions of starving north koreans flooding into china. that is essentially what they're worried about, right? >> i think the risk, basically the north korean refugees will move south into south korea. we have demined at least three corridors through the demilitarized zone. the china nice and
of state, ambassador to israel and russia; frank women of sner, former under secretary of defense for policy and ambassador to egypt and to india. mr. president, senator hagel's nomination has been supported by the major groups of american veterans, including the veterans of foreign wars, the iraq and afghanistan veterans of america, amvets, vietnam veterans of america, and the american legion. he has received support from military officers association of america, foreign area officers association, and the noncommissioned officers acomes ssociation. -- association. senator hagel has been endorsed by numerous newspapers, including "usa today" situated that many -- which stated that many of the supposed weaknesses that republican senators hammered him on are actually proof that hagel takes thoughtful positions, doesn't bend easily to pressure. i'd like to read just a few quotes from those organizations of veterans. veterans -- that have endorsed him. veterans of foreign wars says the following: "it is not the place for america's oldest and largest combat veterans organization to adv
focus comes after the meteor blast in russia which left hundreds hurt. it's not expected to pass near earth until 2022. >> gretchen: it's the happiest place on earth, right? one family's disney trip took a turn for the worse. watch this. [ laughter ] your turn. let him have it. whoop. [ laughter ] >> gretchen: as you can hear, a father telling his daughters to have a little fun with alice in wonderland's white rabbit at disneyland. after they pulled on his tail, he chased after one of them, pinning her against a fence. the girl says the rabbit told her to stop or he'd call security and then swore at her. disneyland says the family was provoking the rabbit for their own amusement. lawyer, what do you think? >> peter: i think that's, you know, fun. >> brian: yeah. >> gretchen: really? >> peter: i don't know. i'm sure there is a back story. if a rabbit starts talking to me, that's the time that you go back to the hotel and have a swim. that's a bad thing. bad sign. bracing for more. many people in the central plains and midwest still reeling from record snowfall, are getting another wint
, the u.s., france, britain, germany, china, and russia all represented. negotiators keeping pretty tight lipped here, but they do acknowledge making some concessions and iran's chief nuclear negotiator is letting a couple of items slip, for example, take a listen to what he said when cnn asked whether negotiators want iran to shut down its uranium enrichment. >> our nuclear facilities are working under the supervision of the iaea. there is no -- to be shut down. they have paid attention to this point. therefore, it is considered from our point of view a positive step. >> iran says it is enriching uranium for quote/unquote peaceful needs. >>> want to go to mars? it could happen, maybe in 2018. that is when a nonprofit group headed by this millionaire, and also the first space tourist, dennis tito, hopes to launch a spacecraft carrying two people, he wants them to be married, to fly by the red planet. he announced the proposed mission just this afternoon. >> again, it is uses low earth orbit architecture. and we just adapt it to a -- in effect, a very large earth orbit that leaves earth an
-on of russia back to my colleagues other than the most interesting omission is the lack of any detail in a procedural process. if their streets and side effects and intelligence led us to discover this hack should be kept classified, that's one thing. i am by the bureaucratic process was undertaken at the executive branch in the hypothetical case is a matter of national security. >> you can imagine the problem is we argue about everything. the idea we would put some kind of process forward. i fully understand your point and as a lawyer i think it's necessary. the idea that process will be put forward to be analyzed in a vacuum but that the exigency of circumstances, some in there would be a debate -- i understand your wanting, but under the present climate it's just almost impossible. >> i did there's a lot of merit to that point and i also think there's additional factor not about this body, but the litigation environment the is in. one of the problem within the bureaucracy, people are constantly worried about incremental effects on foia litigation that every disclosure has and i thi
.s. and russia have a plan. and they're going to present it to the iranians in talks next tuesday. the goal is to offer serious economic incentives in exchange for iran's shutting down uranium enrichment facility and surrendering the stockpile of urani uranium. we have details of this new proposal. what's new about it? i know last year they tried to do this and they didn't go for it. what's new here? >> that's right. it's been about a year since the u.s. and the partners sat down with iran over the nuclear program. they've been making a good deal of progress on the developments since that time. so they're sweetening the pot, so to speak, and asking more of ire ran in return whether they sit down next week in kazakhstan. in exchange for easing the ban on the trade of gold and precious metals to iran and some nuclear fuel for peaceful purposes, iran must close its enrichment facility at a plant that is underground. the longer iran keeps this underground facility open and becomes more difficult to stop them militarily from having the uranium needed for a nuclear weapon. they want them to ship
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addressing the real problems of out-of-control spending. russia and iran being closer to having a nuclear weapon. are we really thinking that -- i mean, what can we possibly do in our lawmakers are not balancing the books the way that they should be? >> well, we demand change. i mean, my organization concerned vets for america trying to inject veterans voice into this discussion to say we understand what a threat looks like. i have walked on the battlefield and i know what a bad guy looks like. if we don't get our spending under control as admiral mullen says the single largest threat to national security. dysfunction is washington is the biggest threat we face. if we don't get these things in order cop out, bad policy like sequestration that guts our military and navy fleet and guts our marine corps and army in a a way we can't afford in a dangerous world. at the same time we have to recognize we better get our spending under control. dod can contribute to that by cutting fat. being smarter how it spends the dollars it does have. ultimately we have got to find courage in washington to ge
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 51 (some duplicates have been removed)